From The Couch: Grand Final

Filed in From The Couch, NRL by on October 4, 2011

Grand Final Breakdown: There was tremendous excitement heading into the Grand Final. It ended in tremendous disappointment for everyone bar the Manly faithful, who were singing “Eagle Rock” ad nauseum by full-time.

The crowd was a lot more Manly than most had forecast. It seems they will travel come Grand Final day. But the atmosphere was outstanding come kick-off with the slight Warriors majority stirred by the haka and “God Defend New Zealand”. There was hope in the air…

The football was hard early on. Real hard, the kind of arm wrestle you expect in a premiership decider, particularly with inexperienced playmakers leading both teams. The Warriors weren’t making an impact up the middle early like they did against the Storm but they had the first real scoring chance. But that went dreadfully pear-shaped when James Maloney dropped it cold off an attacking scrum. It was a pivotal moment of the match.

The Warriors slotted a penalty at 25 minutes but the Sea Eagles hit back with a try to go up 6-2. It was a soft try and one that should have been stopped. But the Warriors were still in it, despite Manly clearly having the upper hand. The Warriors weren’t making any ground up the middle and their kicking game was poor. But on the scoreboard they were right in it.

And then came perhaps the most important moment of the game, right on half-time.

Manly were deep in their own half. It would be the Warriors’ last defensive set. They just had to hold on. But they couldn’t. A strange little grubber kick led to the Eagles streaking down field. The next play, Daly Cherry-Evans scored. The Warriors should have stopped it. There should have been a penalty. But the fact of the matter was that the Eagles went in 12-2 up. It was a cruel moral blow for a Warriors team that tried hard.

When the Eagles got out to 18-2 on 57 minutes after a delightful piece of work from Will Hopoate, who flicked it inside to Glenn Stewart, the rout seemed like it was on. The floodgates were surely about to open…

But it wasn’t the case. With nothing to lose, Shaun Johnson stepped up and orchestrated a Warriors comeback. Manu Vatuvei tip-toed down the sidelines to score the Warriors’ first. Five minutes later Elijah Taylor crossed. Johnson was lifting. The Warriors were lifting. But James Maloney couldn’t land a conversion and the air went out of the comeback there and then.

They tried to the line but eight points was too big to overcome and it was soon 14 when Lyon fell over on full-time.

In the pantheon of Grand Finals, it was no classic. But it was no Brisbane-Roosters either. It was a good game without being great, a Grand Final that will quickly be forgotten.

The Warriors, well, they shouldn’t be too disappointed. They overachieved in 2011. They were a top-four team but they probably weren’t a premiership winning outfit. They were just missing a few pieces. That first title doesn’t seem far away.

And Manly, well they have now played in a Grand Final every decade since the 1950s and have won a title in five straight decades now from the 1970s. They are, by any measure, a great team. They have taken the premiership with a rookie halfback and a third-year five-eighth and a pack considered too old and too slow who many believed had seen their premiership window close last year. It was a stellar coaching effort and a wonderful team showing all season.

Manly were the better team on the night, they were the strongest team throughout the finals and they peaked when it mattered. They were deserving premiership winners.

Player Ratings: Every player rated without fear or favour:

1. Brett Stewart (8): Scored the opening try of the match and was always dangerous
2. Michael Robertson (7.5): Another clinical performance from an ultra-reliable winger
3. Jamie Lyon (7.5): Off night with his hands but tough to tackle and straight with the boot
4. Steve Matai (5.5): Didn’t do much at all except appear to be hurt, even going off for a spell
5. William Hopoate (8.5): A brilliant game from an outstanding winger with so much skill
6. Kieran Foran (6): Was very quiet but didn’t do a lot wrong in a very average performance
7. Daly Cherry-Evans (9.5): The best afield to my eye, with his kicking and playmaking critical
13. Glenn Stewart (9): Returned a treat and worked hard in defence and was super in attack
12. Tony Williams (3): Was he even out there? Contributed nothing on either side of the ball
11. Anthony Watmough (7): Rare disciplined and gritty showing from the bullocking forward
10. Brent Kite (7): Gave 57 mins and did his job well by having NZ forwards working hard
9. Matt Ballin (7): Played a typical Matt Ballin game with tackling, tackling and more tackling
8. Joe Galuvao (6): Did what he needed to do but was always just a grinder

14. Shane Rodney (4): Not much opportunity and didn’t go out of his way to get the ball
15. Jamie Buhrer (2.5): Played only nine minutes and was out in the centres when on
16. Vic Mauro (6): Laid down like a cat but was strong in the middle and worked very hard
17. George Rose (3): Not a lot of time and absolutely no impact

Total: 106.5

New Zealand
1. Kevin Locke (7.5): Never stopped trying and returned kicks well but limited in attack
2. Bill Tupou (3.5): Did very little in a match and shake a try-saving tackle he was nowhere
3. Lewis Brown (5): Missed a key tackle and lacked creativity or hole-busting when mattered
4. Krisnan Inu (1): The worst player on the field and bar one run was a total abomination
5. Manu Vatuvei (6.5): Scored a very nice try but needed better hands and to be involved more
6. James Maloney (4.5): Critical knock-on early and missed a critical shot at goal in a poor game
7. Shaun Johnson (8): Slow out of the blocks but was dangerous and put the Warriors back in it
13. Micheal Luck (8): Was a rock in defence and never stopped working like a mule
12. Simon Mannering (7.5): Super effort from the skipper who led from the front all night
11. Feleti Mateo (5.5): Was a threat but his handling was poor and pushed the issue too often
10. Jacob Lillyman (6): Had no real impact and his failure to bend the line early hurt Warriors
9. Aaron Heremaia (5.5): Lacked any push out of dummy half but tackled hard and never tired
8. Sam Rapira (5): A colossal disappointment who struggled with the pace of the game

14. Lance Hohaia (6): Didn’t provide any punch in attack and he is better suited as a fullback
15. Russell Packer (3.5): No boom up front with a very ordinary workrate when on the paddock
16. Ben Matulino (7): Best of the Warriors big men and can hold his head high after nice game
17. Elijah Taylor (6): Scored a try and was solid enough but was never a threat on the edge

Total: 96

The Stewart Boys Embarrass Themselves:Both Brett and Glenn Stewart were outstanding in Manly’s win over New Zealand. Glenn won the Clive Churchill Medal in his first match back after a three-game suspension following the Brookvale Brawl. In his first full-season since the 2008 title, Brett played a key part in leading Manly to another title.

So it was embarrassing to see both Brett and Glenn Stewart act like petulant bullies when meeting David Gallop. Glenn exchanged words with Gallop when presented him with the Clive Churchill Medal and then Brett refused to look Gallop in the eye before demanding an apology.

Their petty bitchiness embarrassed themselves, their club and the game.

Few disagree with their general bitterness about how Brett was treated by the NRL. He was judged before trial, he was hammered with an overzealous suspension and his penalty was not reflective of any new regime with subsequent misbehaviour receiving almost no disciplinary action relative to Stewart’s.

But to carry this grudge for so long is not healthy. To vent it on the game’s showcase day is unacceptable. They should both be ashamed.

Time to Revamp the Churchill Medal: The Churchill Medal is a time-honoured award but it is one that needs to be taken out of the hands of Bob McCarthy and his band of idiot selectors. Once again, the panel got it wrong. There is a case that can be made for Glenn Stewart this year – he was very good. But for mine Daly Cherry-Evans was the best on by a margin.

It follows on three straight years when the decision has been wrong and nearly every time the nod is given to the bigger name player. In 2010, Darius Boyd won the award when he wasn’t in the top six players. In 2009, Billy Slater won it when Cooper Cronk was clearly the best. In 2008, Brent Kite was a dubious winner.

These clowns constantly get it wrong, often plumping for the bigger name. It is time to get a specially convened panel of people who actually understand modern rugby league to judge the winner. I vote for Brett Oaten, Steve Mascord, Chris Anderson, Matt Fisk and Shane Rodney.  

Julia Gillard Hates Rugby League: Besieged Prime Minister Julia Gillard has once again kicked rugby league in the balls, again dismissing the sport that was once central to the Labor Party view of the world. Not content with disappointing both those on the right who oppose her politically and those on the left who she has abandoned out of pure political opportunism, she has forced any Labor voter who cares at all about rugby league to re-evaluate their position.

Gillard has again snubbed rugby league. There was one Prime Minister at the NRL Grand Final and it wasn’t Australia’s with New Zealand PM John Key the only national leader who could be bothered showing. It was a major slight to rugby league.

The Prime Minister, at least as of writing, had few problems making it down to the AFL Grand Final. She attended the Grand Final breakfast and then cozied up next to AFL boss Andrew Demetriou throughout the match. Rugby league was not afforded the same respect with Gillard again spitting on the code, offering nothing more than some staid and general remark about Manly needing to win for national pride in the lead-up.

I had few problems becoming an honorary New Zealander on Sunday, belting out “God Defend New Zealand,” when we have such a pathetic joke for a Prime Minister. It is clear that she actively hates rugby league, persistently snubbing the code at every opportunity. John Howard never did this. Even Kevin Rudd made a token effort.

Instead, Julia is spreading lies about AFL being Australia’s national game overseas, giving the AFL a leg up at every opportunity, doing her best to hurt rugby league. Just see all this new rubbish regarding poker machines.

This may seem a silly matter but it is not. With both the NRL and AFL heavily reliant on legislation regarding broadcasting and gambling, among other regulation, as well as on government funding for things such as ground upgrades and junior development, this is a major concern.

The quicker Gillard is outed from office, the better off rugby league will be.

A Huge Ratings Win: The NRL has once again bested the AFL in the Grand Final ratings war with a dominant knockout win. It should hopefully set the tone for what will be a new television deal that is well in excess of $1 billion and what should be bigger than the AFL’s $1.24 billion deal. It should also ensure that the next deal ensures full live national coverage.

Despite not being shown live in Adelaide or Perth, the total audience for the NRL was 3.97 million compared to 3.42 million for the AFL.

The AFL had a stronger metropolitan audience but that doesn’t surprise considering where each game was shown live. The NRL won the important numbers though. They claimed overall. They claimed a win in the regionals and in two of the three cities both matches were shown live, the NRL reigned supreme. There were more NRL viewers in Melbourne (362,000) than AFL viewers in Sydney (258,000) despite the AFL’s significant investment and push into Western Sydney. The NRL also managed 692,000 viewers in New Zealand during the Rugby World Cup, a significant achievement for growing the game in NZ and a blow to the AFL who has no access to the New Zealand market.

If this isn’t the show of strength the new Independent Commission needed to flex its muscle and force a massive payday and live national coverage then nothing ever will be. The NRL is the growth sport in Australia and it is about time the powers that be realised it.

Vic Mauro is a Dirty Milk Drinker: It seems as if Vic Mauro has been to the Issac Luke school of playing like a low-down cat. Shamefully, he put it into practice on Grand Final day.

Just before half-time, Mauro had his head grazed. He stayed down as if shot. The Sea Eagles won the penalty and would score soon after. Mauro was up by the first play. It was an embarrassment to the game, to Manly and to Mauro, who now must deal with his mediocre career forever being tarnished by the brush of being a dog, a grub, a low-down milk drinker who stays down to win penalties.

I hope we never see Vic Mauro again. Rugby league was much better before he decided to bring his filth to the top grade.

A New Dawn for the New Zealand Warriors: The Warriors are a club on the up and Brian McLennan has the reins of a club that is going to win a premiership in the next five seasons.

The Warriors were unlucky in the NSW Cup. They were the clear best team in the Toyota Cup all year. They were good in the Grand Final. They have a wonderful young crop of key position players. They have recruited a classy hooker in Nathan Friend. They have a wonderful leader in Simon Mannering. They have a quality group of props. They have abandoned Polynesian football. Their depth is almost unparalleled.

McLennan has a wonderful team on his hands and it is hard to see the Warriors not winning a title in the next few seasons. Anything short will be unacceptable. It has to be remembered that Cronulla lost two Grand Finals before they were 17 and they are still looking for their first. The platform has been laid by Cleary and now it is up to McLennan to instil a winning culture at the club.

Krisnan Inu Should Never Play First Grade Again: If I was to level one criticism at Ivan Cleary it would be at his decision to play Krisnan Inu in the Grand Final. He is a terrible liability and one that significantly hampered the Warriors’ hopes. If Brian McLennan is smart then he will suck up the cost and send Inu packing. He is a joke who just doesn’t care.

No Wonder Peter Peters Was Fired: It is little wonder that Peter Peters was told to pack his bags by the new Manly administration. He is a moron, totally out of touch with both the modern world and the game. If any further evidence was needed, simply check out this quote from Peters: “Des Hasler is the best Manly coach since Bozo (Bob Fulton)”. Wow. That is a real statement, going out on a limb with the massive declaration that Des Hasler is, in fact, a better coach than Peter Sharp, the only coach between Fulton and Hasler in the Manly lineage. Super work, Zorba. You are the biggest joke since the one I just heard about Tony Williams getting picked in the Four Nations squad.

Oh Wait: Tony Williams was picked for the Four Nations squad in what has to be one of the most absurd Australian selections since Antonio Kaufusi. Williams is not in the best 100 players in the NRL yet has somehow made the 24-man Australian team.

Here are Williams’ numbers this year: 17 games, 6 tries, 1 try assist, 6 offloads, 48 tackle breaks with an average output of 9 tackles with 1.79 missed and 1.83 ineffective and only 72 metres.

In the Grand Final, he took seven runs in 47 minutes for 40 metres and made 12 tackles, six of which were missed/ineffective.

Bob McCarthy is back at it again with his partner in crime Bob Fulton, picking stupidly and favouring Manly players. Both should be nowhere near a selection table, both are so out of touch, yet came up with Tony Williams, going with potential ahead of better performed and more qualified players. The list is as long as your arm of backrowers who deserve a spot ahead of Williams. It is a joke that he was picked.

Wonderful: The highlight of Sunday’s Grand Final was, without question, the after-the-bell sideline conversion from Manly winger Michael Robertson. In his last game for the Sea Eagles, Robertson was given the chance at a farewell conversion on league’s biggest stage. Robertson duly converted. It happened to be his second career conversion and his second farewell conversion after nailing one against the Cowboys in the first final. There is no sweeter tradition in rugby league.

Bring It Back #1: One of the worst things about modern Grand Finals and, for that matter, State of Origin, is the lack of fully coloured in-goal areas. What happened to the days when the entire in-goals would be coloured Winfield red or would be fully painted in each team’s colours? They were simpler times, better times. The new independent commission must deal with this major issue now and ensure in-goals are fully coloured. That is what Grand Final day is all about.

Bring It Back #2: What happened to the Grand Final relay? Once a staple of Grand Final day, the relay was sadly missing from Sunday’s festivities. The NRL needs to bring the relay back and it should involve a combination of first grade and Toyota Cup players.

Sonny Bill Shame: I read with total and utter disgust that Canterbury are considering bringing Sonny Bill Williams back to the NRL.

Canterbury boss Todd Greenberg was quoted as saying the following by Phil Rothfield: "I've never said we wouldn't have Sonny back. Time heals all wounds and you don't slam the door shut on anyone.  If his next deal is about money, he'll go back and play football in France, but if he wants to test himself again in the toughest competition in the world, he'll come back to the NRL. Whoever is coaching us next year will have a view on it and decide whether we show some interest. I'd want to deal with him personally, and not his agent.”

Greenberg has done a nice job at Canterbury. But he had want to prepare himself for the apocalypse if he brings back that low-down Judas filthmonger to the blue and whites. Williams is a treacherous money-driven scumbag who should never be allowed back in the NRL, let alone in the Bulldogs jersey.

Any interest in Sonny Bill Williams should be stamped out now and anyone found to be involved in any attempt to farewell him should be thrown out of Canterbury forthwith.

Farewells: This week we say goodbye to three premiership players and a two-time losing Grand Finalist:

Lance Hohaia:Hohaia has been a fixture at the Warriors for the last decade, his career bookended by losing Grand Finals with the club. He retires as the third most capped Warrior ever with 185 games and the fifth highest point-scorer with 357 points. Hohaia’s great value was as a utility, starting in five different positions 10 or more times. He was probably at his best as a fullback but his biggest strength was his biggest weakness and the constant shuffling around probably hurt his development in the end. He was no superstar but he was a quality player and a Warriors legend who was unlucky never to win a title.

William Hopoate:Has played only 22 games over his first one-and-a-bit seasons in the NRL and has made a tremendous impact, winning a premiership and scoring the match-winner for NSW in Origin II. He has unlimited potential and it is heartbreaking for the Manly faithful that he is fleeing rugby league for two years to go on his Mormon mission. When he returns he will play for Parramatta but who knows what kind of player he will come back as when the preaching is done.

Michael Robertson: After 208 games, Robertson leaves the NRL with a career he can be very proud of. After five seasons and 59 games with Canberra that netted only 15 tries, Robertson moved to Manly and has been a fixture on the wing through a period of sustained success, scoring 68 tries in 149 games, winning two premierships and playing in three Grand Finals. Not bad for a slow winger without any real natural ability. A wonderful example of what you can do with a lot of hard work and a love of the game.

Shane Rodney:One of my absolute favourites, Rodney has been perennially underrated over the course of his 131-game career. No doubt much of that has been due to injury. Rodney managed only four near-full seasons but when he was on the field, he could do it all: he was a hard-running fringe puncher, a heavy tackler, skilful, capable of kicking. Two premierships with two different clubs is a mighty achievement and he is one who deserves plenty of success in England. He will be sorely missed.

Fun Fact #1 (A Note for the Canterbury Board): Just in case you need to be reminded, Ricky Stuart’s record post the retirement of Brad Fittler is 57-82. That is a win percentage of 41%. Don’t hire him. It would be the act of total stupidity.  

Good Work, Parramatta: It is hard not to just laugh at the Parramatta recruitment team. You would think William Hopoate would be a good signing…but getting him to put pen to paper two years out from his next game is insane and wonderfully stupid. The Eels cannot afford to wait two years to make a play at the finals and they cannot afford to take a risk on a player who may never come back the same player. Hopoate may be a star but the Eels can hardly afford to tread water for two years waiting for him, knowing they will be unable to sign any other big name outside backs in that time.

A Sad Day for Danny Wicks: Danny Wicks is now behind bars. Three years for drug trafficking. And there won’t be any redemption for the former Dragons and Newcastle prop. He will now join the list of infamy that is those in rugby league who have been sent to prison: Paul Hayward, John Elias, Garry Sullivan, Les Mara. Wicks played only 69 first grade games but he will be remembered far longer than most who have played so few.

From The Couch over the Offseason: Keep tuning in over the offseason for more From The Couch, on Making The Nut and It won’t be nearly as long or nearly as complete but each Tuesday night I will deal with the comings and goings of the rugby league world during the offseason. We all need our rugby league fix in the offseason and this will be it. So keep on keeping on, as they say.

Making The Nut Poll: The Making The Nut poll on the best caller in rugby league is done and Ray Warren was the clear cut winner with 40% of the vote ahead of Ray Hadley on 15%. The doyen of rugby league callers still has it. Be sure to tune in this week for the next question: who should be premiership favourites for 2012?

Rumour Mill:Despite his denials, Des Hasler is still very much a chance of coaching Canterbury next year. Hasler has fallen out with the front office and the penny pincher is going to find it hard to resist the big money offer from the Bulldogs. And while Manly think they have him secured, they do not have Hasler under contract for 2012. If Hasler does go, he will likely be joined by recruitment manager Noel Cleal. Three players also have get-out clauses if Hasler leaves: Brett Stewart, Glenn Stewart and Kieran Foran. Manly remain the favourites to keep Hasler but betting is a lot closer than most people think. Tony Williams is expected to leave Manly as well. Williams’ selection for Australia has boosted his market value and the player known as T-Rex will likely end up at the Sharks. Isaac Gordon has likely played his last game for the Sharks after he was charged with assault. I doubt he is talented enough to keep his spot.

What I Like About … Ben Roberts: That even at NSW Cup level, he can be clearly the worst player on the field. He was dreadful in the NSW Cup decider and Canterbury won in spite of him, not because of him. He was again appalling. I couldn’t be more pleased that we will never see him at Canterbury again.

Betting Market of the Week: The Stewart boys told David Gallop when being presented with their Grand Final medals on Sunday night:

Jolly good effort this year, Boss Man: $51.00
This is far from over, Big D: $2.50
So where is a good place to get flogged and find young girls?: $11.00
Return to Thunderdome, motherfucker: $2.25

Obscure Score of the Week:Auckland Northern-Auckland Southern, 16-12, Auckland Rugby League under-20 Challenge. It is all happening in New Zealand at the moment with rugby league on the verge of something big over there.

From Deep in the Bowels of Twitter: Des Hasler’s hair, luscious and full, has managed to sign up to Twitter: “Blowing a gale on the peninsula. Geez I look sexy with the wind blowing through my luscious locks.”

Rayrabswarren doesn’t have much sympathy for Danny Wicks: “Well I can cross off Danny Wicks for my supercoach team next year.”

Making The Nut Game of the Year:The five best games of 2011…

1st: Rd 22: Brisbane-Warriors, 21-20– Johnson’s try but Wallace finds the winner
2nd: Finals Wk2: Brisbane-Dragons,13-12 – Lockyer’s winning farewell to rugby league
3rd: Rd 20: Canberra-Dragons, 24-19 – McCrone comes through on the siren
4th: Rd 10: Dragons-Canterbury, 15-10 – Dragons lead early and Dogs nearly catch them
5th: Rd 19: Penrith-Parramatta, 23-22 – Jennings on the bell before an extra-time win

Moniker XIII of the Week: This week we honour Michael Robertson, an underrated winger who went from fair to a very good, consistent two-time premiership winner:

The Michaels
1. Michael Potter (201 games for Canterbury/St George/Western Reds)
2. Michael Cleary (153 games for South Sydney/Eastern Suburbs)
3. Michael O’Connor (189 games for St George/Manly)
4. Mick Cronin (216 games for Parramatta)
5. Michael Hancock (274 games for Brisbane)
6. Michael Hagan (185 games for Canterbury/Newcastle)
7. Michael Neil (167 games for Western Suburbs/Balmain/Illawarra)
13. Michael Crocker (174 games for Roosters/Melbourne/South Sydney)
12. Mick Frawley (4 seasons with Eastern Suburbs)
11. Mick Veivers (5 seasons for Manly)
10. Mick Madsen (9 Tests for Australia, 17 seasons for Brothers [Toowoomba])
9. Michael Ennis (144 games for Newcastle/Dragons/Brisbane/Canterbury)
8. Michael Weyman (111 games for Canberra/St George-Illawarra)

Analysis:The Michaels have a strong side with eight internationals but for a popular name, the team is probably a little disappointing. The strength is undoubtedly the three-quarter line, where Cronin, one of the 100 greatest players ever, paired with dual international O’Connor. Cleary and Hancock were two of the best wingers of their era. They lack internationals down the spine but Hagan and Ennis played Origin and Potter won a Dally M Medal. Neil was also a very nice player who survived two bitter Grand Final defeats. The pack is decidedly old school with Frawley (08-11), Madsen (21-37) and Veivers (62-69) all included. The team is good but it should be better.

Correspondence Corner: Joey, I will try to get to a team of Bens soon. Luckily, we got to see the last of him in blue and white on Sunday. Good riddance.

Ferret, never worry, I will be continuing on with a modified version of From The Couch throughout the offseason. It will be shorter, punchier and less history and numbers and more just collating all the issues and news out there and offering some commentary. Hopefully that will suffice until we get into the meat of it in 2012. It will continue to come out on Tuesday nights on Making The Nut and Wednesdays on RLeague. This will stop from mid-November until just after the New Year.

Darren, sadly I would not be surprised if Nine got the rights again and again jammed the sport right in the backside.

Rabby, I tend to agree with you that Des Hasler is gone from Manly. Every indication is that he will be at Canterbury next year and as a Bulldogs man I couldn’t be more happier that he could be at Belmore next year. He has done a fine job at Manly and he will be welcome with open arms at the Bulldogs. And if there is no coverage commitments signed off and enforced then we may as well explode the commission and give up hope that rugby league will ever stop fucking itself.

Davey G, I would like to believe the G is for Gallop. And Melbournians do love a boo…but they are usually fairly well directed.

David, I hadn’t read those comments from Locke but I am extremely disappointed as he is a player I was very fond of but diving is a disgrace and he should be utterly ashamed of himself for staying down. It is the act of a total grub.

Beard Watch:It was wonderful to see the great Shane Rodney leave with a bang. The two-time premiership winner started the season with a full beard and an injury and left with a premiership ring and a cheeky little moustache. It was sad that he only got 33 minutes of action in the Grand Final but such has been his ability that in 131 games he managed to win two premierships. He is a player that will be sorely missed.

Watch It:I love the old midweek cup and here is some action from the Canterbury-Manly Panasonic Cup clash from 1987. Manly went on to win the premiership but the Bulldogs put on a rout this night with Michael Hagan and Steve O’Brien playing sensationally. Watch it here.

Photo by Matt King/Getty Images AsiaPac

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